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20121101
20121130
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with us from sweden. we have dr. ahmad sadri, professor of sociology and anthropology and the james p. gorter chair of islamic world studies at lake forest college, and when dr. jim walsh, research associate at the massachusetts institute of technology's security studies program. and with that come with asked each of them to take about five to seven minutes to provide their perspectives on three basic questions. with the new window of opportunity open for diplomacy, what are the next steps that each side can and should take to resolve proliferation concerns and reduce the risk of war, how might each side a just a respective proposals to get to a win-win situation for both sides, and what are the best, what's the best pass -- path for both parties to take to get there. could for instance, additional direct u.s.-iran talks help advance progress? and so we're going to hear from each of them for about five or seven and spirit afterwards will take questions from reporters first and then from our audience, three by five cards in your folder so as questions occur to you, you might jot those
politics. so professional sadri. with the iranian presidential election coming up in june, how is that going to affect iran's negotiating strategy in the coming months and who is calling the shots during this period? and related to this, as we all know, there is a war -- a civil war happening in syria. iran is a wrote ally of the assad regime. how is that affecting iran yeas security calculations? -- iran's security calculations? are they going to insert that into the p-5 plus one dialogue? how will you answer the questions? >> of course the middle east has stranged. the syrian war and now this confrontation between israel and hamas that somehow brought us back to the middle east that we used to know, the israelis and the arabs going at it and egypt. but right before that iran saw its for turns decline. its popularity in the arab streets declined because of the arab spring, and then the syrian situation has introduced some very, very important elements, almost sectarian element that declined -- that eroded iranian influence in the region and the projection of the iranian power
sweden. we have dr. sadri, professor of sociology and anthropology and chair of islamic world studies at lake forest college, and dr. jim we'll shall, research institute -- massachusetts institute of technologies. we have asked each of them to take about five to seven minutes to provide their perspectives on three basic questions. with the new window of opportunity opened for diplomacy, what are the next steps that each side can and should take to resolve the proliferation concerns and reduce the risk of war? how might each side adjust their respective proposals to get to a win-win situation for both sides? and what are the best -- what's the best path for both parties to take to get there? could for instance, additional direct u.s.-iran talks help advance progress? we are going to hear from each of them for about five to seven minutes. afterwards we'll take questions from reporters first and then from our audience on the three by five cards in your folder. so as questions occur to you, you might jot those down and someone will take the cards and pass it forward in just a few minutes.
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3